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These are external links and will open in a new window. If you want to get a row going at a Berlin dinner party, just mention Tegel airport. That's because the question of what to do with Tegel, western Berlin's Cold War-era airport, is tearing the city in two.
As voters across Germany go to the polls on Sunday to choose a new parliament, Berliners will also vote in a non-binding referendum on whether to close the airport. Polls are fluctuating wildly, but indicate that a slim majority wants to keep Tegel open. It's divisive because your views on Tegel reveal your values - the sort of person you are, or would like to be. And it's become a hot political issue.
Fans of Tegel argue that its central location makes it ideal for business travellers. All metal space-ship windows and swooping concrete ramps, the retro main terminal is a provincial West Berlin dream of a jet-set future. Taxis can drive up to the individual departure gates, each with its own security check. It's very nice for travellers short of time, but expensive to staff; architects in the s were clearly optimistic about the economy. Supporters say Tegel would be a signal that Berlin, traditionally Germany's economic laggard, is open for business.
Left-wingers and Green Party supporters, however, tend to want it closed. There are fears that an airport in the city centre has serious environmental and safety risks.
Certainly the noise pollution annoys local residents. And closing Tegel, the left-wing Senate argues, would allow funds and airlines to be devoted to a new airport, Berlin Brandenburg, generally referred to as BER. Tegel's terminal and runways could then be used for housing, offices and outdoor leisure activities. The problem is that many Berliners have lost faith in the Senate's ability to make good on promises when it comes to airports. The only thing that everyone can agree on is that it's a mess.